Former Washington Redskins player Troy Vincent has been ordered to turn overa sweeping range of documents relating to a lawsuitbrought against the NFL Players Association by a former employee, in the latest chapter in a saga that involves a federal investigation into alleged collusion between NFL officials and union leaders.

Two subpoenas filed in Loudoun County Circuit Court order Vincent, who was in the running to succeed Gene Upshaw as executive director of the NFLPA, to turn over correspondence between him and NFL officials. The documents are to be produced Thursday and Monday.

The orders stem from a wrongful-termination lawsuit filed last year by Mary Moran, former director of human resources for the NFLPA and the daughter of U.S. Rep. Jim Moran, D-Va.

Mary Moran's complaint, filed in D.C. Superior Court, says Vincent, a Purcellville resident, tried to oust Upshaw from his position, spread rumors that Moran was having an affair with Upshaw, and referred to her as "the Jezebel."

Vincent, president of the NFLPA from 2004 to 2008, has denied allegations that he was behind a coup attempt. In March 2009, DeMaurice Smith was voted in as the new executive director of the NFLPA.

The complaint also charges that Moran was forced out because she cooperated with a federal investigation into the NFLPA for possible violations of federal law. It says Vincent and other union officers secretly met with NFL Commissioner Roger Goodell and Houston Texans owner Bob McNair, the purpose of which was to "allow the owners to gain influence over the NFLPA."

In February, the NFL hired Vincent to be vice president of player development for active players.

NFLPA spokesman Carl Francis declined to comment on the case. Kimberly Walker, attorney for the NFLPA, said she didn't have the authority to comment.

The subpoenas order Vincent to turn over a voluminous amount of correspondence, including all documents that relate to Moran, his efforts to become the NFLPA's executive director, and meetings or communications between Vincent and the NFL or Goodell.

Lynne Bernabei, one of the lawyers representing Moran, said that she expected everything to be in order.

"We've been in contact with [Vincent's] attorneys, and we have no reason to believe he won't comply at this point in time," she said last week.

The Associated Press contributed to this report.